What if everything we’ve thought about Jesus and Christianity for thousands of years turns out to be wrong? asks the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant.
The best response to the Orlando shootings, writes the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant, is to live each day in ways that deny death’s hold on life’s goodness.
Christianity is far more about relationships than religion, and that’s what makes church so difficult, writes the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant.
Observing the General Conference fight over its rules of order, the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant is amused, bemused and finally depressed about delegates’ resistance to change.
The Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant puts the start of the 2016 General Conference into liturgical context with Ascension Sunday.
The Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant finds the theological perspective and General Conference aims of ultraconservative IRD cause him deep distress.
The furor over North Carolina’s “bathroom bill” restricting transgender people prompted the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant to think about the church in alternative ways.
Instead of ignoring the more troubling aspects attributed to God, the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant would prefer to deal with them directly to get a complete picture of the divine personality.
Lent is the time when we learn to cast off the shackles of fear by living in God’s household, writes the Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant.
The Rev. Richard Lowell Bryant debunks myths that Christians have about people who don’t come to church.